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Silverlicious

Silverlicious

Geschrieben von Victoria Kann

Erzählt von Kathleen McInerney


Silverlicious

Geschrieben von Victoria Kann

Erzählt von Kathleen McInerney

Bewertungen:
4.5/5 (79 Bewertungen)
Länge:
13 Minuten
Herausgeber:
Freigegeben:
Feb 1, 2011
ISBN:
9780062007674
Format:
Hörbuch

Beschreibung

From the New York Times bestselling author of Pinkalicious, Victoria Kann, comes a new pinkatastic tale of fairy-tale characters and sparkling scenes.

When Pinkalicious loses a tooth, it's not just any tooth-it's her sweet tooth! Suddenly candy no longer tastes sweet. With her pinkatastic pen, Pinkalicious writes a note to the Tooth Fairy and tucks it under her pillow...only to hear from Cupid, the Easter Bunny, and a Christmas elf instead.

It is not until the Tooth Fairy finally responds-and works some magic-that Pinkalicious discovers where sweetness comes from.

Silverlicious is a sweet treat for all, especially for kids who are are soon to meet their own Tooth Fairy!

Herausgeber:
Freigegeben:
Feb 1, 2011
ISBN:
9780062007674
Format:
Hörbuch


Über den Autor

Victoria Kann is the author-artist of the New York Times bestseller Peterrific, and four #1 New York Times bestselling books Aqualicious, Emeraldalicious, Silverlicious, and Goldilicous. She is the artist and coauthor of the New York Times bestsellers Pinkalicious and Purplicious. In addition, Victoria cowrote Pinkalicious: The Musical which premiered in New York City to sold-out audiences and continues to be performed across the country. Victoria is the co-executive producer of Pinkalicious & Peterrific on PBS Kids. Her award-winning artwork has graced the covers and pages of many magazines, newspapers, and books. She lives with her husband and two daughters. Readers can follow Pinkalicious on Facebook and Twitter. For more Pinkalicious and Peterrific fun, visit www.thinkpinkalicious.com.

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Was die anderen über Silverlicious denken

4.4
79 Bewertungen / 14 Rezensionen
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Leser-Rezensionen

  • (2/5)
    The only thing that saves this book is the ending. The reader gets a full dose of bratty, whiny, spoiled, selfish Pinkalicious. She has lost a sweet took and various childhood deities come to visit and make her feel better, but she is rude and annoying. She does get her sense of sweet back, but only once she realizes she was making things sour all along. The message is there, but I think it’s lacking.
  • (1/5)
    Pinkalicious returns in this fourth picture-book devoted to her adventures, following upon the eponymous Pinkalicious and its two sequels, Purplicious and Goldilicious. When she loses her sweet tooth, and all ability to taste and appreciate sweetness, our heroine writes a pleading note to the tooth fairy, only to find that her missive is answered by Cupid instead. Unsatisfied with his gift, Pinkilicious tries again, and then again, only to find her notes answered by the Easter Bunny and then by one of Santa's elves. When Tootheetina finally does respond, it is to inform Pinkilicious that in order to appreciate the sweetness of the world, she must find the sweetness within...Like its three predecessors, I was distinctly unimpressed with author/artist Victoria Kann's Silverlicious, finding the art flat and unappealing, the story meandering and unsatisfying, and the heroine obnoxious. Although I did appreciate the fact that Kann addressed her heroine's bad behavior in the end - something singularly lacking in previous titles - the story resolution felt insincere, as if Pinkilicious were using "sweetness" in a manipulative way, rather than as the result of a sincere change of heart. It's getting a little repetitive, my negative responses to the books in this series, but as I've committed to reading all of them, as part of a project, I suppose I'll just have to carry on. Like the others, this one is not recommended.
  • (4/5)
    It was really cool because she had all the holidays in her room because she left a note under her pillow. And it was interesting because I did not know anyone had a sweet tooth.
  • (3/5)
    Pinkalicious is a little girl who loses her sweet tooth and waits for the tooth fairy. Tootheelina, the tooth fairy, is busy and sends substitutes in her place but Pnkalicious is not satisfied. This book is a feast for the eyes and very cute.
  • (5/5)
    Pinkalicious learns a valuable lesson in this book. She looses her a tooth, which happens to be sweet tooth. She can taste nothing sweet. She is disappointed and unhappy when her tooth fairy is to busy to come and help and sends some other interesting guest to help with the problem. She also learns a very valuable lesson on how her attitude may effect how her day goes and how others around her. This is a fun little book and has very bright and vivid illustrations. Cute books to read to young children and teaches a valuable lesson.
  • (4/5)
    In this sequel to Pinkalicious, our heroine has lost a tooth...but not just any tooth. She's lost her sweet tooth! All of the sudden, Pinkalicious can't taste any candy or sweets. Armed with her trusty pinktastic pen, Pinkalicious pens a letter to the tooth fairy and tucks it under her pillow, but she just cant get the tooth fairy to visit! Cupid, the Easter Bunny, and a Christmas Elf come to visit before the tooth fairy finally sends a letter, explaining she was on official business in India, helping an elephant with a tusk ache. After receiving that letter, Pinkalicious learns that the sweets and treats she received from her previous visitors ARE good and sweet, since sweetness comes from within. The book will surely appeal to fans of the previous Pinkalicous books and most female readers between ages 3-7.
  • (4/5)
    Great story to use to introduce letter writing to students.
  • (2/5)
    THIS GIRL IS A SPOILD BRAT!!!!!
    She doesn’t appreciate that the Cupid, Easter bunny, and Santa decorated her room and gave even more than just candy instead she threw a tantrum and wrote a mean note to them saying how much she hated her presents. The only reason I didn’t rate it a one is in the end where she learned how much of a ungrateful brat she was being
  • (5/5)
    I love the Pinkalicious series and I really did enjoy "Silverlicious". These books are always full of color and such sweet books with great meanings. Everything I babysit I always end up reading one of Victoria Kann's books.Summary:The children's book, "Silverlicious", is about a young girl, Pinkalicious, who bites into her brothers cookie and looses her tooth. But she didn't loose just any tooth, she lost her "sweet tooth"! She writes a letter to the tooth fairy explaining that she lost her sweet tooth and that while her other one grows back in if she could leave her something sweet to eat. But when Pinkalicious wakes up she finds that the tooth fairy does come but Carols Cupid did! She tried his red candy hearts but did not like them at all. She writes a note back to Carols Cupid and saying that they were disgusting and would prefer something sweet. She does this multiple times but gets Edgar Easter Bunny with his Jelly beans, and Elf #351 with candy canes. At the end, Pinkalicious does get a letter from the Toothfairy but she explains to her that sweetness comes from the heart and that when you are sweet, the world and all the delicious things in it will be sweet too.n
  • (3/5)
    Silverlicous was a good book, but it was not one of my favorite books. The story focuses around a young girl who loses her tooth. The tooth that she lost she believes to be her sweet tooth. She writes letters to the tooth fairy asking her to bring different sweet treats so that she is able to taste sweets again. While this was not one of my favorite books there were aspects of the book that I really do like. In the book Pinkalicious writes letters to all the different holiday characters who come to visit her while she sleeps. The way the author did this was she wrote the letters in the illustrations. That way when you are reading the story you actually get to read the letter that she is writing in the letter format. I think that this is a fun aspect of the book. It keeps the reader engaged and allows them to feel like they have a connection to the story and to the characters. I also enjoyed how the book goes through all the different holiday characters. They each have a different way that they decorate Pinkalicous’s room and the illustrations really help to enhance the story on these pages. For example cupid is the first to visit her. In her room he completely decorates it with hearts and streams and balloons. The illustration takes up both ages and shows the reader all the fun decorations. The illustrations throughout the entire story help to keep the story moving along and keep the reader interested.
  • (3/5)
    Silverlicious by Victoria Kann is the fourth of the Pinkalicious picture books. There is also a series of level one readers for children ready to move on in their reading skills.As the main character has gotten older, it's time for her to start losing her teeth. Unfortunately she loses her sweet tooth! With it gone, none of treats she's given taste like anything good. Feeling jilted, she also starts to lose her sweet personality.The reason I don't count the level one readers in the same series is that they are far more grounded in reality than their picture book counterparts. Here, the Tooth Fairy is real and she works with other magical, holiday based creatures: Cupid and the Easter Bunny for example. They even fill in for her when she's too busy.This magical element gives more room for elaborate and outlandish illustrations. In this book, we're shown the girl's room decorated for a variety of different holidays as she tries to get back her sweet tooth
  • (3/5)
    Pinkalicious lost her sweet tooth! She is on a quest to gain something sweet from her toothfairy. The toothfairy is busy and sends her friends to try to meet her demands, all to no avail. Pinkalicious learns that being unpleasant won't get her what she wants.
  • (4/5)
    Silverlicious is a story about a little girl named Pinkalicious who loses what she believes is her sweet tooth. Her sweet tooth is lost after taking a bite of a cookie she stole from her younger brother. That night she anxiously awaits the tooth fairy’s arrival with what Pinkalicious hopes is a special sweet treat for her to enjoy even without a sweet tooth. This story is very relatable to children, as they all must go through the process of losing a tooth. In addition, sharing is a learned behavior; children begin with solely self-awareness until gradually compassion and empathy set in. The stealing of toys and/or treats is very common amongst children. The story continuous as Pinkalicious is disappointed when her request is not granted and she is instead visited by Cupid, the Easter Bunny and one of Santa’s elves. All of whom took the time to festively decorate her bedroom and bring her a treat, that is in her opinion, not sweet enough. Her disappointment grows with each visit until she finally wakes to a note left by the tooth fairy along with three silver coins. The tooth fairy reminds Pinkalicious that the world is only sweet and delicious when you are sweet to the world. Pinkalicious’s ungratefulness paired with the meanness she showed her brother caused all of her treats thus far to have no taste. Pinkalicious takes this message to heart and apologizes to her brother along with Cupid, the Easter Bunny and Santa’s elf. This is a lesson children can use in all aspects of their lives. Gratitude can go a long way. While you may not get exactly what you asked for, you should be grateful for what you are given. The tooth fairy also shares with Pinkalicious that sweetness comes from the inside, just like the chocolate found inside the silver coins left under her pillow, chocolate coins she shares with her brother in the end.
  • (5/5)
    Pinkalicious lost her tooth and wants the tooth fairy to bring her something sweet. The tooth fairy is very busy so she sends many different people for the various holidays to deliver Pinkalicious something sweet. Pinkalicious doesn’t like all the other things they bring she want the tooth fairy to bring her something sweet. In the classroom: Listening skills, story time, being grateful for what you have